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The Service Experiences of Social Workers on the Children Witnessed to Domestic Violence: After Domestic Violence Prevention Act 2015
Domestic Violence Prevention Act
children witnessed to domestic violence
The Domestic Violence Prevention Act was amended on February 4, 2015, officially adding children who witness domestic violence to those protected by the act. The amendment has only been in effect for a bit over three years and the government is currently working hard to put more resources into constructing the service network for children who witness domestic violence. The researcher focuses on the future of services for children who witness domestic violence. She finds it necessary to summarize the circumstances of direct practice in this area since the amendment to the Domestic Violence Prevention Act in 2015, hoping to present the service experiences through this study and to offer related advice. By using purposive and snowball sampling, the researcher invites seven social workers that work with children who witness domestic violence to join the study. She collects data by using depth interviews. The research findings are as follows: I.Since the amendment to the Domestic Violence Prevention Act in 2015, the main age group of children who witness domestic violence helped by social workers has become younger. The average age group went from school age to pre-school age. II.The changes in intervention for children who witness domestic violence since the 2015 amendment to the Domestic Violence Prevention Act: i.The subjectivity of services for children who witness domestic violence has risen. ii.Services for children who witness domestic violence became independent from the adult services system. iii.The division of labor between services for children who witness domestic violence and youth protection became clearer. iv.One-stop programs integrated services for children who witness domestic violence. III.Changes to the cooperation between social workers for children who witness domestic violence and educational units: i.Educational units and social welfare units have different views on the counseling responsibility for children who witness domestic violence. ii.Not all school counseling resources offer different services for children and adolescents who witness domestic violence. iii.It is difficult to follow up on the effectiveness of school counseling after reporting to educational units.
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